is the expected behavior. The permissions, in general are attached to
the actual user, not the "effective user" which means the person you
are acting as. This is usually a good thing. For example, an instructor
might like to act as a student, see what the student's problem looks
like and make sure that the answer expected by the computer is correct.
For that the instructor needs abilities (check answer) which are not
available to the student herself.
The only downside is that the instructor doesn't get the EXACT
experience that the student does, but has to mentally compensate for
the differences. Mostly the differences are predictable. When acting as
a student you can check answers but not submit them, you get the check
correct answer check box and you have an instructors along the side,
not just the student links.
<| Post or View Comments |>